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. this morning, target libya. u.s. and european forces pound libya overnight. taking out key targets at the u.s. gets embroiled in a new overseas conflict. now moammar gadhafi is surrounding key sites with women and children to create a human shield. how involved will the u.s. get? >>> hope and fear. nine days after the tsunami, an incredible rescue. an 80-year-old woman and a teenage boy found alive. but then, there's this. the drinking water in tokyo, now tainted with radiation. >>> fall from grace. he was the most famous bear in the world. knut the polar bear has died at the young age of 4. how did he go from the top of the world to this tragic end? >>> and bullied no more. this is the video giving hope to underdogs all over the world. this boy body-slams his bully. this morning, he's telling his story. what made him snap? >>> good morning. the u.s. is now involved in its third overseas conflict. this one is called operation odyssey dawn. and throughout the night, we saw images like these. u.s. and british ships and submarines launches missiles at libyan targets to establish a no-fly zone ov
, america. joining us is "world news" anchor, diane sawyer, is who is there in sendai, japan, where the scope of the destruction is staggering. aftershocks still rocking the region. >> dealing with two crises. humanitarian. and an urgent disaster, to avoid a nuclear emergency. there was a third partial meltdown overnight. 11 injured in the blast. and after american officials detected radiation onboard "the uss ronald reagan," it was moved offshore. and nuclear experts still believe that the chances of a full-scale meltdown are remote. but the chances of a nuclear disaster, even worse than we feared. >> the death toll may top 10,000, with reports of thousands of bodies washing ashore. the disaster has also dealt a powerful blow to japan's economy. their stock market plunged overnight, as the government announced it would pump more than $200 billion into the economy. and we have new pictures for you to see. an aftershock this morning. when you see the images, you can see the power lines shaking in the snow. and the road splitting apart down below. again, this in this morning. we have
, david muir, back with us. >> always great to be by your side especially on a morning of breaking news. >> you were reporting this on "world news" last night. more missile strikes for the u.s. and allies against libya. now there is growing concern over how gadhafi will respond and whether he'll make good on his threat of terrorism. >>> and the latest from japan this morning. officials there saying the death toll now tops 18,000 this morning. an incredible number. and new concerns about radiation. contaminating, not only the tap water, but the vegetables there and seafood. we'll have a live report from the quake zone. >>> and in this country, a spring roared in california. snow, ice, rock slides shutting down major highways this morning. sam is standing by with the very latest on that. >> the first full day of spring, david. >>> let's get right to libya. and the latest actions by the u.s. and its allies. french fighter jets for the third day in a row, headed to libya. we have a team of correspondents, covering all of the angles this morning, starting with martha raddatz, in washington w
story. he's doing great. he and his owners are going to join us, along with the brave men who saved his life. they're going to be meeting each other and talking to each other for the first time since the accident happened. look how cute elmo is. >> they have special doggie respirators. >> i did not know that. >>> also on this sunday morning, there's a popular young pastor provoking an uproar. why he seems to be arguing that hell does not exist and why some of his fellow christians are now outraged and even throwing around the term heresy. >>> we'll start with the deadly weather. chikage windler joins us this morning with the latest. good morning to you. >> good morning to you, dan. the storm sadly turned deadly with one young mother dead and 11 injured. we'll look at the possibility of more heavy rain, high winds and tornadoes. one twister slammed into the small town of rain, louisiana. winds reached up to 135 miles per hour. flipping this mail truck like it was a toy. more than 100 homes and businesses were severely damaged. when the tomorrow hit, this young mother was with her newborn
for 500 years, this man told us -- he's worried. yes, he told us, we are very much concerned about it. and we hope things will settle down as soon as possible. the government wants more and better information from the power company. in fact, a special adviser to the prime minister of japan was appointed today to try to make that happen. it seems even the government here is having a hard time getting to the truth of exactly what's going on with those reactors. dan? >> incredible amount of confusion, still this morning. neal karlinsky reporting from japan. we appreciate it. >>> for more on what this means and how serious it is for people in japan, let's bring in physicist michio kaku in berkeley this morning. thanks for joining us. we appreciate it. >> no problem. >> when we hear about the apology, the rather extraordinary apology from power officials, what is your take on that? >> i think that, if i had the ear of the prime minister, instead of accepting the apology, i would simply remove the utility entirely from leadership of this crisis. and instead, bring in a top team of the world
morning, again, everyone. thanks for spending the week with us. it's been good having david muir here with us. we're going to get to japan in a moment. >> so much breaking news this morning. >>> we're also tracking a story we broke at abc news. an air traffic controller working alone and asleep on the job at a major airport as two planes were landing. this morning, we reveal just how many airports rely on one person to guide your plane in. >>> and did you hear this? elizabeth taylor late to her own funeral, by design. she wanted it that way. she wanted to be fashionably late to her own funeral. we have more details about her private service. actor colin farrell, joining family and friends. asking to give beauty back to god. >> love that detail about her arriving late. >>> we're going to get to the breaking news this morning, what could be a catastrophic nuclear situation in japan. the prime minister speaking just moments ago about the new and perhaps the biggest breach yet in one of those nuclear reactor cores. neal karlinsky is tracking what the prime minister said moments ago. he ha
are going to join us live, along with those brave men who saved his life. they're going to be meeting each other and talking to each other for the first time since the accident. look how cute elmo is. >> you know, they actually have special doggie respirators. >> i did not know that. >> it's an incredible story. we're going to get to them coming up. >>> also on this sunday morning, there's a popular young evangelical pastor who is provoking an emotional theological uproar. why he seems to be arguing that hell does not exist and why some of his fellow christians are now outraged and even throwing around the term heresy. but we're going to start this morning with that deadly weather that's been whipping through the southern part of the country. chikage windler who joins us from our minneapolis/st. paul affiliate kstp is here this morning with the latest. chikage, good morning to you. >> good morning to you, dan. the storm sadly turned deadly with 1 young mother dead and 11 injured. we'll look at the possibility now of more heavy rain, high winds and as we saw yesterday, tornadoes. one twiste
impossible for us to be there at night. the port of this modern city now almost like a war zone. soldiers watching over charred debris. plumes of smoke billowing from a burning refinery. police and firemen come to assess is enormous damage. this area was completely submerged by the wall of water, completely devastating this area. looking around, it's almost an apocalyptic landscape here. cars on top of houses. other houses crumbled. it's hard to imagine how anybody possibly could have survived this. moments later, the firemen order people to get out. sirens wail as we dash back to the car. residents of this area had less than a half an hour to get to higher ground. when i got home, i heard a neighbor shouting, a tsunami is coming, this woman said. when i got out of the house, i saw the tsunami approaching. today, roads choked with ten-block long lines for gas. countless people living in schools and hospitals. everything was turned upside down after the tsunami. our house was gone, this man said. we lost everything. even for people that haven't lost their homes, life here is incredibly cha
the epicenter. she joins us now from sendai. clarissa, good morning. i understand you have seen some truly horrific things. >> reporter: good morning, dan. that's right. we were in that devastated port area today. the police have now completely blocked that off because it's getting late here. and they say with such a high risk of further quakes, it is simply impossible for us to be there at night. the port of this modern city now almost like a war zone. soldiers watching over charred debris. plumes of smoke billowing from a burning refinery. [ sirens ] police and firemen pouring in to assess the enormous damage. this area was completely submerged by that wall of water coming with that force and just completely devastating this area. looking around, it's almost an apocalyptic landscape. you see here cars on top of houses literally. other houses completely crumpled. it's just hard to imagine how anyone possibly could have survived this. moments later a firemn orders people to immediately get out. sirens wail as we dash back to the car. residents of this area had less than a half an hour to g
in the west. george is taking time off. great to have dave muir with us. >> good morning, so sad. >> so sad, we're learning about the in legendary actress, liz taylor passing away. she died of congestive heart failure. surrounded the her four children. >> she was hospitaled six weeks ago, her condition stabilized. it was hoped she could return home. obviously not to be. one of her sons calling her an extraordinary woman who lived life to the fullest with great passion, humor and love. we'll talk to our friend in a few minutes. >> liz taylor with those beautiful violet eyes. >> i know. >> she went on to film 50 h films, married 8 times, twice to richard burton. sharyn alfonsi has more on liz taylor's extraordinary life. she was just 12 years old when she filmed "national velvet" in 1954. >> she grew to be one of the most beautiful women in hollywood. she was maggie in "hot tin roof." >> is it a wonder? do you know what i feel like? i feel like a cat on a hot tin roof. >> reporter: by the time she played cleopatra in 1963, she was one of the most famous women in the w
. he's been tracking this, the nuclear reactors, and the stricken one. he joins us now, from tokyo, this morning. david? >> reporter: robin, good morning, from tokyo. this was an alarming development. learning at a time that all work had been shopped at the fukushima plant. just 50 workers had been remaining at the plant. they sent the rest of them to a safer place. we have word this morning they are trying to access the reactors in different ways. there's pictures of helicopters trying to carry in sea water, before their mission was aborted. and all this as we get new images of the damage to those reactors. this morning, new images of the incredible amount of damage to reactors two and three. all of this comes after the dramatic and ominous development. japanese officials acknowledging they had suspended operations at the fukushima nuclear plant, after deeming radiation levels were too dangerous for workers at the facility. >> you can't get close to the plant. you can't control the cooling level. you can't put out the fires. you will die trying. >> reporter: and the fear is growin
. it could spark intervention from the u.s. and its allies within hours. and david kerley is with the president, who is beginning a trip to latin america, in brazil. good morning, david? >> reporter: the president is in brazil now. waiting to see if the unpredictable moammar gadhafi heeds his warning. and gadhafi may have answered in the last several hours. and that letter that you mentioned, calling the u.n. resolution invalid. and his forces continue to strike at the rebels in the east. this morning, a striking image. a libyan fighter plane, shot down by rebel forces battling moammar gadhafi. the libyan leader had reportedly been bombing the rebels inside his country, despite president obama's stark warning just 12 hours earlier. >> a cease-fire must be implemented immediately. let me be clear. these terms are not negotiable. >> reporter: within hours of that statement, gadhafi's government scrambled, saying it's declared a cease-fire. but this morning, the fighting continues. and there are new questions about if and when the united states and its allies will have to enf
looted most of the anti-aircraft guns from army barracks. most of the fighters aren't even trained to use them. and they shoot them wildly, hoping to hit a jet. this 22-year-old fighter is a student in college, studying mechanics. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: what do you know about firing a weapon? >> i'm killing. fight. fight the animals. >> reporter: are you scared? >> i'm not scared because my god is for me. you know? and my father. >> reporter: for often than not, the jets miss their targets. but for the opposition, this has been an extremely deadly place. gadhafi forces have pushed back hard here. and in a city just 30 miles from tripoli. and now, his ruthless crackdown has extended to journalists. when a bbc team tried to cover the fighting near the capital, they were picked up by gadhafi fighters and experienced firsthand how the regime treats its enemies. >> got in a cage. and put hoods on our heads and handcuffed us. i heard the noises. they were getting ready. >> i just closed my eyes. and prayed to help me. >> and started shouting, go, go. and i thought they were going to shoot us
it. >> yeah, we do. >>> first, the fierce winter weather back hitting us hard in spring. sam is out in a wintry mix. even though it's spring. >> yeah, it is a mix. we're getting a bounce off the jacket in the ice in the rain. mostly in times square, this is what we're dealing with. a little water to kick around. look at butler, new jersey, just 30 miles northwest. and a little elevation. you get snow out of the situation. and that's what the northeast is worried about. colder temperatures and some snow, even through tonight. there's plenty of places. we had 12 states with winter weather watches and advisories. 80 reports of severe weather. and damage from that weather. our barbara pinto is in winterset, iowa. and some twisters touched down. >> reporter: look at this. 1 of 16 tornadoes here in winterset, blowing this barn to bits. the tornado siren sounded around the dinner hour, sending people here and across the state, running for safety. this storm was powerful. it dumped golf ball-sized hail. tore roofs and siding from homes. toppled power lines. thankfully, no one was hurt. but
, she says, so it's hard for us to figure out what's going on. i wish they would explain it to us. living in a shelter far from home, the entire family passes the time making origami. more than 50 so far, because as the superstition goes, it takes 1,000 cranes to make a wish. what will that wish be? his answer? we want to go back to our normal lives again. hard to imagine things getting back to normal anytime soon. about the only thing certain today about japan's nuclear emergency is that the things don't seem to be getting any better. dan? >> they do not. neal karlinsky, thank you. >>> we have pair of experts here to walk us through all they all that this means. michio kaku and joe cirincione. to have water at 10 million times higher than normal in terms of its radiation levels, can you tell us how dangerous that is? >> a dangerous, even scary level of radiation. near lethal amounts of radiation. it mean that for the first time, we have a direct pathway between the hot uranium core and the outside environment in unit two. a breach of containment in possible units three and unit t
morning, america. joining us is "world news" anchor, diane sawyer, is who is there in sendai, japan, where the scope of the destruction is staggering. powerful aftershocks still rocking that region. >> japan and the world trying to deal with two overlapping crises, the humanitarian disaster and effort to control the nuclear emergency. as we said there was a third meltdown overnight. 11 injured in the blast. and after american officials detected radiation onboard "the uss ronald reagan," it was moved offshore. the americans have scrubbed down and believed to be out of danger. and, robin, we should emphasize the nuclear experts still believe that the chances of a full-scale meltdown are remote. but this humanitarian disaster even worse than we feared. >> the death toll may top 10,000, with reports of thousands of bodies washing ashore in one of the hardest hit villages. the disaster has also dealt a powerful blow to japan's economy. their stock market plunged overnight, as the government announced it would pump more than $200 billion into the economy. and we have
, reports of u.s. casualties, u.s. citizens in japan, being hurt. >> we know that military bases in japan, and there are several bases there. and are taking aircraft because narita airport is closed. and debris, cars on the runways of the airport. you can see the massive wall of water and mud and debris, being pushed ashore. it's an enormous tsunami. >> here's what the earthquake felt and sounded like when it hit. [ rumbling ] >> it went on for quite some time. the u.s. navy chief now says u.s. facilities in japan are safe. but juju chang is here. and the death toll now up to 40. >> absolutely. and sadly, those numbers will likely mount. the japanese prime minister is calling for calm, as his country mounts a massive emergency response. japan's military is being dispatched to the quake zone. airports have been shut down. subways have been shut down. workers in tokyo, hundreds of miles away from the epicenter, described grabbing on to the edge of their desks and just hanging on. the largest earthquake in japan's recorded history hit at 2:46 in the afternoon local time. what followed was th
with another plane. a u.s. airways plane, pierced by a bullet? the inside stories of two very near misses. >>> and what is seaworld thinking? a year after killing his trainer, the largest orca in captivity will perform again this morning. >>> prince harry plunges into polar waters with our bob woodruff. speaking out about his brother's wedding plans. and preparing for his role as best man. >>> baby doll brawl. the doll that has parents in an uproar because it's teaching girls to breast-feed. is this too much too soon? >>> good morning, everyone. and, boy, facebook is lighting up with that controversy. >> uh-huh. you said you wouldn't mind. >> i don't think i would. we're going to get into that. >>> the latest it of japan. it's been three weeks since that earthquake. and the nuclear reactor is still not under control. they're trying everything to get it under control. the u.s. has sent over robots now. officials trying to contain all that radiation, also with a method that's never been used before. but we do have rare good news this morning from one of the top american experts sent over to
might mean for us. >> sustained rises in the price of oil would represent a threat both to economic growth and to overall price instability. >> reporter: that instability, in a worst-case scenario, could reduce economic growth. and it's led to bipartisan calls for action by the president. democratic senator, jay rockefeller, wrote to the president, urging him to open the nation's strategic oil reserves. what is the white house doing about this? >> the president is extremely aware of the impact that a spike in oil prices can have on gasoline prices. >> reporter: but, george, one republican senator scoffed at carney's answer there. saying the american people deserve a common sense plan for rising gas prices. monitoring the situation is not a viable option. >> keeping up the measure. thanks very much. >>> let's get more from bloomberg business anchor, margaret bretta. on the plus-side, you have jobs. new unemployment claims, way down yesterday. 5%, the stock market is up this year so far. and good retail sales last months, as well. up 4.2%. on the other hand, we've just been talking ab
tapper is here with us in the studio. we're going to begin with the anchor of "this week," christiane amanpour. christiane, i know you spoke to gadhafi's son overnight. what are you hearing about this latest move? >> they're very defiant, as usual. customary gadhafi bravado. saying it's not going to happen. it's not going to change. but it seems that the u.s. is trying to do a last-ditch effort to prevent a slaughter in benghazi. and saif gadhafi said, don't bomb us. it was very strange. listen to what he said. >> we want, even americans, to help us get rid of the remnants of those people and have a peaceful country. we want you to help us 20, you know, middle east democracy. more freedom. being peaceful. but not to threaten us with air strikes. we will not be afraid. >> and he said whatever happens is not going to cause his father to leave office. >> but i couldn't help but when we were listening with george. if you're waking up this morning and you hear that his father is considering shooting down passenger planes. american passenger planes. is he serious about that? >> well, the de
. the embattled leader threatens another vietnam in the u.s. intervenes, as he rides his golf cart through tripoli. >>> the presidential race begins today. campaign 2012 kicks off, as the first republican challengers to president obama announce they're ready to run. >>> fighting for his kids. charlie sheen launches a custody showdown. his soon-to-be ex-wife says he threatened her life. calls him insane. but admits her own struggle with addiction. so, where do the twin boys really belong? >>> and hang on. a woman hangs on to the hood of a car. how did she hold on tight for 35 miles and survive? >>> hello, everyone. we have a lot to get to this morning. starting out with more information about that terrorist attack against americans in germany. two service members killed. two others wounded at the frankfurt airport. german authorities now indicating that the gunman who fired on the american troops at close range was driven by islamic extremism. apparently he was yelling allah akbar. was he a lone wolf? or did he have help? >> we're going to answer the questions right away. >>> and a look at serena w
. the u.s. tells americans to evacuate the danger zone and sends in planes to get them out of japan. >>> and two exclusive interviews. tiger and trump. we go airborne with donald trump, who is sounding more like a candidate for president. >> part of the beauty of me is that i'm very rich. if i need $600 million, i can put up $600 million myself. >> and tiger tees off about his frustrations on the golf course. and the challenge of living life as a single dad. >>> and good morning, america, e on this st. patrick's day. the latest developments this morning. steam still rising from three of those nuclear reactors. one of those, worse, in fact. it shows the plant at a very critical point. and japanese officials saying, a slight radiation increase is too small to harm the people around tokyo. >> here's what happened when you were asleep. you saw the military helicopters. they tried to dump 30 tons of sea water on the reactors. they go over it. and a lot of the water dissipates before it hits them. even if all of it went in, all 30 tons, that would be a drop in the bucket. just to give you
the radiation and right up to the gates of the leaking nuclear plant and he asked to us check him with our geiger counter. >> under the hood. did you have the hood up? >> yes. as you approach the actual power plant itself you begin to feel more and more there. >> reporter: did anyone try to stop you? >> they were making the symbol like this which is -- >> reporter: an incredibly brave journa journey, though. not the smartest one. they believe at least a partial meltdown is going on, and some of the rods have begun to melt. >> we're going to bring in physicist michio kaku. when you hear about what is being reported, the multiple meltdown. what does it mean for radiation levels in japan and the people there? >> i think we're going to see more uncontrolled releases of radiation. at unit two, radiation are 100 times above normal level. workers had to be evacuated. you will get a lethal dose in just a few hours. what it means, water is in contact with melted fuel. melted fuel releases iodine in large quantities and that's what we find in units two and three. i think the facility has been low-ba
it earlier. michio kaku, thank you very much for helping us understand it. we appreciate it. now over to bianna. >>> we want to turn back to this country where wild weather in the southeast. we have several states getting pounded by tornadoes, hail, wind and rain, and steve pool from our seattle affiliate komo is with us. steve, is there a sense when the storms will be letting up? >> we have seen signs of improvement but what has been happening, we've had thunder and lightning. we've had hail and, of course, some of that hail is really impressive to take a look at. check this out now. we've had hail down there the size of golf balls at the very least and in some cases the size of small grapefruit. now you can imagine and you can see right here the damage that that can do to vehicles and also, of course, buildings and structures in the area. now, we do some signs of improvement as i mentioned, however, there will still be storms around atlanta this morning so all of the folks in the south have to be watching out and paying close attention to all of the watches and warnings. i'll be bac
evacuees are now panicked. this man told us, nobody is telling us, the citizens, what is happening. and in our trip away from the evacuation zone, we couldn't help but notice there were long gas lines. we're on this highway now. and you can see, people are sitting in traffic. in many places, the traffic jammed, after now three explosions. the first two caused by a buildup of hydrogen, sending the outer walls crumbling. this time, the roof did not blow off, which is why there was actually even more concern. now, it believes the pressure could have cracked the containment vessel around the reactor's core, allowing radioactive material to seep out. it was the first time that more than 800 workers at the nuclear plant were told to leave. it's believed that 50 workers remain. since the earth quake and tsunami, authorities have scrambled to do this, to cool the core of the reactors, turning to sea water as a last resort, knowing that it would destroy the reactors for good. but even then, often times, the water evaporated more quickly. we are carrying a geiger counter. and we monitor it f
? >> at least she's coming out of the penalty to be with us. good morning, america. we have david muir with us, as george continues to take time off. you know what we're going to do this morning? we're going to celebrate elizabeth taylor's life. and our colleague, barbara walters, shares her memories of the icon. and we'll have a look at her jaw-dropping jewels. and the men in her life that lavished her with those jewels. >>> also coming up in this first half hour, what critics are calling a political stunt. this is out of japan this morning. tokyo's governor downing a glass of tap water, just 24 hours after that water was called radioactive. can it really shift this quickly? >>> we're going to start with the wild weather overnight all across the country. sam will have the forecast in a moment. but first, matt gutman joins us from westmoreland county, pennsylvania. >> reporter: good morning. this is a roof tile. that's the only part of this roof that's left. in 15 seconds of terror, residents here tell me that the entire neighborhood was shaking. porches up off the street. houses like this, ma
for gadhafi, to get him into exile. well get into that with the u.s. bourd to the united nations, susan rice. >>> first, we go to jake tapper at the white house. >> reporter: good morning, george. the president said a confluence of events compelled the u.s. to act to stop a massacre. a moral and a strategic case to act. and broad support for reaction throughout the world. but, george, that did not stop the president's critics. the president said they were a special set of circumstances. >> the united states has worked with our international partners to mobilize a broad coalition, secure an international mandate to protect civilians, stop an advancing army, prevent a massacre and establish a no-fly zone. >> reporter: also clearly informing his decision were lessons from two previous presidents. why would the u.s. not militarily seek regime change in libya? >> to be blunt, we went down that road in iraq. >> reporter: but also the responsibility to prevent a massacre, as did not happen in the former yugoslavia during bill clinton's tenure in 1995. >> as president, i refuse to wait for images of
's taking a long, long time just to get people from tokyo to us. trying to get towards the earthquake area. is just as bad if not worse. roads are damaged and with this nuclear potential catastrophe on top of that. this is causing people here to have a higher degree of fear as you can well imagine. >> we're hearing reports that those five minutes felt like a lifetime for those frightened in japan. christiane, thank you for that. we want to turn now to ron claiborne who has a look at how close that quake was to major cities in japan. >> good morning you to. here's a look at the area affected, the fukushima nuclear power plant is in north eastern japan. that's where the explosion occurred. 150 miles from the capital of tokyo and 20 miles from the tenth largest city in japan, iwaki with a population of 350,000. there's also a second nuclear power plant also damaged southeast of that fukushima plant, that's the daini power plant and japanese officials clee declared states of imagine, five nuclear reactors affected, the explosion this morning plu the roof off the fukushima power plant although
for the morning commute as the white house weighs use of emergency oil reserves for only the third time in 40 year. >>> wild weather. twisters tearing up part of the south. heavy rain washes out the east. a 3-month-old baby rescued from rising waters. lindsay lohan caught on tape. the surveillance video is released from the jewelry store where she's charged with stealing an expensive necklace. will the tape help or hurt her case? >>> and you're angry but what if you heard this over the p.a. system? ♪ oh girls they want to have fun ♪ >>> and good morning, america. hopefully, everybody had a great weekend. i know there was some bad weather, maybe you got stuck at the airport. but did you have cyndi lauper at your airport serenading you? >> i think that would put me in a good mood, only if it was followed by ♪ and your plane is leaving right now ♪ >>> sometimes you don't want to be cheered up. >> exactly. >> we have a lot to get to this morning. big day for the president. first cattle call in iowa. five are going to take the stage together tonight. the first caucus is less than a year away. w
and the economy in the u.s. >> reporter: back on television this morning, mommar gadhafi, staying put. that's why all eyes will be on the stock market this morning. after gas hikes at the pump. now talk of $4 a gallon. this morning, nervous investors on wall street and everyday americans on main street, are watching it. rising oil prices, translating to rising gas prices at the pump. the average price of a gallon of regular in this country, $3.38 a gallon. up 20 cents in one week. up 68 cents in a year. as gas prices go up, stock prices are falling. those stocks directly impact so many american 401(k)s, finally starting to recoup what was lost in the recession. what's behind it? >> unrest in libya is causing an increase in oil prices because of potential supply disruptions. it hits right to the consumer wallet. and has a direct and immediate impact on confidence. >> reporter: that unrest is sending oil to $99.63 a barrel. topping $100 a barrel in overnight trading. and libya's mommar gadhafi remains defiant, after telling our christiane amanpour this week, he is staying. americans across this cou
. the pound tried to kill him twice, but he just wouldn't die. now, everyone wants him and he joins us live this morning. >>> a big night for little lady gaga. you heard her here first. we were on stage with her when she met her idol. the duet that will give you goosebumps. ♪ i was born this way >>> goosebumps is right. that was something. maria aragon. you met her here last week. and last night in toronto, she sang with lady gaga. she danced. and made lady gaga cry one more time. thousands of people there. didn't phase her one bit. >> she held her own. we're looking forward to bringing that to everybody. that's later. >>> but a dramatic night last night in the standoff of wisconsin. the state capitol completely cleared of demonstrators for the first time in 17 nights. now, thousands of state workers, bracing themselves for massive layoffs, as the republican governor and absent democrats wait for someone to blame. >> the democrats getting fined for contempt each day. there's also another controversy. very different one out of the midwest. >>> you might have heard this story. out of northw
a little time off. good to have david muir back with us this morning. >> great to be here, robin. breaking news on the f-15, coming in this morning. >> in libya, on the third day of air strikes this morning. we're not sure where the pilot is this morning. but the other pilot is safe. this is coming in right now. developments are coming in. we'll keep you up-to-date. and more on one of gadhafi's sons died after a libyan pilot made a suicide attack. >>> and brian ross is here with an eye-opening look at where gadhafi might be. we'll show you the deep, underground tunnels, the elaborate hideaway where's the libyan leader might be hiding. >>> we want to get to martha raddatz in washington this morning, that's covering the f-15, that's gone down. we have the pictures coming in. what do we know this morning about the two pilots? >> reporter: well, we believe that both the members of the air crew are safe. the pilot and the weapons system officer. that's the officer who sits in the back. one of them has been recovered with minor injuries. the other, is recovery is in process right now. this went
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